In order to upgrade your CPU you will need to know two things about your motherboard: its CPU socket and its maximum external clock rate (a.k.a.FSB, Front Side Bus – for AMD CPUs based on AMD64 architecture you don’t need this information).
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This is usually necessary when you replace your current CPU by one that requires a higher external clock rate (FSB).
Download the “BIOS Renamer for USB BIOS Flashback and Crashfree BIOS 2” tool, which you’ll find in the “BIOS-Utilities” section of your motherboard’s Support page. CAP) file and BIOS Renamer to the top-level (root) folder on the USB storage device and follow the steps that indicated on support site to complete the renaming processes.
On the next pages we will list all CPU upgrading options you have depending on the CPU socket your motherboard has.
Before replacing your CPU we strongly recommend you to perform a BIOS upgrade on your motherboard to update your motherboard with the latest available BIOS.
Once you have extracted it, you should have a flash file (the file extensions on these are completely random) and a flashing program (something like FLASHSPI. Remember the grub menu is now hidden, so keep any key pressed during the boot reach it. On the GA-P55-UD3 board, that option (F9 to EZflash) appeared after doing the update.
Once it has booted (you can press F5 to bypass executing autoexec.bat) simply run the program as instructed by the motherboar website: Quite a lot of BIOSes these days support flashing from a USB stick within the BIOS, so all you need to do is put the BIOS file on the USB stick, boot to the BIOS, and go through the update section – it’ll find the file on the USB stick and do the update. As did the option to only enable some of the cores with the default being set at 3.
After replacing your CPU you will need to run a hardware identification utility such as Sandra, Hwinfo or CPU-Z to check whether your new CPU is running at its correct clock rate or not.
If not, you will need to enter the motherboard setup (by pressing Del after turning your computer on) and change your CPU configuration there.
That confused me a little when rebooting and finding one of the processors missing. I wanted to flash my graphic’s card BIOS today, which has to be done using “nvflash” under DOS.